Braking power alright, but roasting the rotor a bit almost anytime above 20mph (a lot). Trp thicker 2.3 rotors so shouldn’t heat up and warp and rub as much, but considering 220 or 223mm rotors front and rear.
This topic has been brought up before.
Ice tech rotors worth it. Weight difference is negligible thoughts on this? M615's and xt's calipers are exactly the same except xt's have a ceramic piston, opposed to a metal one. Snap up a bargain for your bike shop, hobby or business.
Mixture of brands such as shimano ice tech (2 of worth £30 each) and hope (worth £30) along with mano others. I’d still get them over all other pads i’ve tried. I also read rt76 tend to stay straight.
I’m running a 200mm ice tech rotor up front and it works well, but it’s harder to align than the stock rotors. Job lot of disk brake rotors disks hydraulic bulk shimano hope sram ice tech x36. Mixture of 140mm, 160mm, 180mm, 183mm, 200mm, 203mm.
Following a post earlier i’m looking at getting a set of shimano slx disc brakes as an xmas pressie to me from my family and i. Our 180mm review rotors weigh in at around 134g each. But for longer, steeper decents, these ice tech rotors have a more consistent feel that doesn't fade.
This in turn reduces fading, which ensures consistent high performance even on long downhill stretches, it also results in a longer pad life and substantially quieter braking. Super happy with trickstuff pads, very powerful with good modulation, but they wear rather quickly. If you are considering dropping money on ice tech rotors, i suggest investing in shimano xt's with a pair of regular, cheaper rotors instead.
The durability and powerful braking response of stainless steel along with the light weight and heat dissipation of aluminum If you are going from a 180mm disc to a 203mm, or 160mm to 180mm, use part number 12470…. 36 disk brake rotors for sale as job lot.
So if you don't have that level of caliper, why not just buy the better caliper and stick with 160mm? These focus on an aluminium/steel composite vented discs, brake pads with cooling fins and in some cases brake callipers with cooling fins. They work brilliantly and feel nicer.
Ice tech design offers advanced heat control for disc brake systems: Wondering if this is worth it. The outer layers of the rotor are made of stainless steel, which are bonded to an aluminum core this design captures the best of both worlds:
In our experience, the weight saving benefits of a floating rotor are pretty hard to notice over any sort of terrain. Rt86 is $16 more a rotor. The clad steel / alloy / steel rotor construction allows heat generated from.
I don't do long descents. Ice tech is the heat management technology built into specific models of shimano brake pads and rotors. The aluminum core, al being a being a better heat conductor than steel, supposedly 'draws' the heat away from the surface of the rotor and redistributes it throughout the rotor better than a plain stainless steel rotor.
Part number 12471 moves it out 20mm so you can go from a 160mm disc to a 203mm. I like the shape of the non ice new rotors but reckon the full on fins and alloy sandwich is overkill for singletrack. Ice tech technology will not have any effect in trials riding, no high temps are reached.
The ice technologies freeza rotors dissipate heat to maintain braking performance on long downhill stretches. Ice tech supposedly helps with heat dispersion but i could see how that could be clever marketing. Basically ice techs and rt76's are stiffer than normal discs which makes them feel a lot nicer, and theyre less likely to bend too because of the aluminium core.
Good ol’ shimano rt75 rotors are ace. Making the added cost of the upgrade hard to justify. A rotor is a rotor, it'll work with any calliper.